We were ready to share our new issue back in March. Then the world fell off a cliff.
In 1971, photographer Claudia Andujar began photographing the Yanomami – an Amer-Indian tribe living on the border of Brazil and Venezuela.
Brazil’s former vice-presidential candidate Sonia Guajajara calls for urgent environmental action amid the existential threat posed by the coronavirus.
Sitting across nine countries, the Amazon is an integral part of the earth’s global ecosystem – but in less than 50 years, more than 20 per cent of it has disappeared.
Part-Western and part-thriller, Bacurau tells the story of a small town plagued by strange happenings.
In 2015, photographer Alicia Esteves captured São Paulo’s revolutionary student riots.
As Jair Bolsonaro’s fascistic grip tightens around the country, there are fears that even the most basic of protections will be stripped away.
In Paradise Garden, Giovana Schluter captures the strange world of gated communities hoping to get to the heart of their emptiness.
The programme, which was founded in 2014, aims to help social entrepreneurs who are driving innovative and sustainable change in their communities.
Last year, the 32-year-old rode a colossal 68-foot wave, conquering it at the same place she’d almost drowned five years prior. So what came next?
A feverish subculture is emerging from the favelas of Northeast Brazil – one that challenges prejudice in a city where just being visible can feel like an act of resistance.
As fires rage across the Amazon and Bolsonaro tightens his grip, Brazil’s indigenous people are facing an unprecedented threat to their future.